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20121201
20121231
STATION
LINKTV 2
LANGUAGE
Search Results 0 to 1 of about 2
LINKTV
Dec 13, 2012 11:00am PST
-english-speaking immigrants-- some from europe, some from asia, buworking-class ople. and the landscape we see belows sis landscape of small houses, and the houses are very sie. and the landscape narrator most of the immigrant communities are cad which s siof nghoo thatrelmost concealed beneath the urban forest narrator: it is here in this greener, more affluent part of the city where the new asian elites have chosen to live. ma os ies are children of hong ko businessmen. their parents continue tol ma os ies in the asian omanufacturing industry. theyften commute between vancouver and hong kong. they believe the best way to preserve their wealth is to invest in real estate, and the best way for their investments appreciate is to replace older anglo-canadian housesike these with newer, larger asian-style houses like these. as developers rush to accommodate these new arrivals, ey a teariown exisng homes. ma west side residents have become concerned byhehang they see igorer w lng around them. liss i knew ts house well, because i used to play across the street from it, anit had beautiful timbe inside and oa
LINKTV
Dec 11, 2012 11:00am PST
to market internationally in the way that moore really seemed to fit with the modern movement across europe and the world. so an agency like the british council, looking to promote british culture and a new view of britain as a great power but coming to terms with the aftermath of the second world war, would listen to these voices telling them that moore is the great artist around at the moment. (narrator) that international stature permitted moore to work on a larger scale, a dream since the early '30s. he could now afford to hire assistants, including anthony caro, who would go on to a successful career of his own, with works like the national gallery ledge piece, installed in 1978. i thought he was the most interesting sculptor around. and really, i went to ask him if i could work with him, work for him, because i'd had too traditional a studentship. a studentship, really, where we were taught by people who thought that art was about nymphs and fawns and generals on horses and that. i used to drive him into london from much hadham and we'd talk about art. we'd have little conversations a
Search Results 0 to 1 of about 2